Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on April 11, 1951 · Page 4
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 4

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Las Cruces, New Mexico
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Wednesday, April 11, 1951
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Page 4
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Founded In 1883; publfishoU Uajly, except. Saturday--weekday afternoons and Sunday rnornlngfi--by Uic Sunshine'Press,. Jnc., at 241 N Water St., Laa Crucca, N. M. Entered lit Las Crilces postoffice as second-class matter. Stanley Gallup, Advertising Manager Orvtlle E. Priestley, Editor and Publisher National Advertising Representative: Inland Wewspaper, Representatives, Inc., Chicago, New York, St. Ixiul.l, Kansas City, i Omaha, Atlanta. Member of the Associated Press. T)io Associated Press Is entitles exclusively to the use for repuljlicallon of all loctl news printed in this newspaper, a.s well an all AP news dispatches. TELEPHONE 33 This newspaper i« a member of the Audit Burcftu of Clrculr tttlons. Ask for a copy of our latest A. E. C. Report giving audited facts and figures' about our circulation. A.B.C. -- Audi) Bureau of Circulations FACTS as a meaiur* of Advertising Value SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in Las Cruccs and mirlnirbun nrcns, 18c pyr week or 75c per month; ; by motor route delivery in Dona Ana county, $8.50 per yelir or 85c per month. By m a i l ' I n New Mexico 7Dc per month or $7.JjO per year. Outside of State 85c per month or 18.50 per year. Mail subscriptions nre payable In advance. Tried To Give Help Perhaps we have fallen short of doing all the things we could do and maybe we should do to improve the relations between Las Cruccs and White Sands Proving G r p u n d . Without a doubt there are other things we could do. On the other h a n d , of course, it is well lo t h i n k and remember some of Ihc things which are done and we al'e do- i n g or t h a t we have clone since White Sands Proving Ground became a m i l i t a r y installation. There is no question but t h i s c o m m u n i t y desires lo share in th, cpayroll at the W h i t e Sands. It desires t o ' e n j o y business from the Post as well as from thosc-Klationed at the Proving Ground. And, of course, we should 'be w i l l i n g to do certain things in order to share in this. * We k n o w t h a t the Chamber of Commerce has sought.in m a n y ways to build better relations; to improve the relations we have; and to show our interest as'a city and as citizens in W h i t e Sands Proving Ground. In m a n y instances the city of I.as Cruccs, the official family, has joined with the Chamber of Commerce in these undertakings. We know t h a t the Chamber of Commerce has served as a clearing house in a t t e m p t i n g to secure places for both army a n d ' c i v i l i a n personnel to live in our city. It has been extra work and extra e f f o r t , but h u n d r e d s have been helped to flnil a place' lo live. The office of the civic organization is slUJ carrying out this project. *'We know that various types of entertainments have been sponsored and carried out to honor the officials of White Saflds Proving Ground. Much aid and help was given by the Chamber of Commerce in the discussions over the securing ,..., ,. ,, ,,,,,.,.,, ,,..,,.,,, of the use of the entire, area In the W h i t e Sands Proving youths to take their place in the Gr.otjnd. The Chamber of Commerce took a determined s t a n d ' f i e l d of oduit activity OH m\ nii- Loeal Columbians Rated Highly In WorJd Standings Tile Lao Cruets Bishop Lmny Circle of Columbian Ko,nircH have been notified that they have been ·ankcd in l l t h place in the Feb- ·uary International rutlnRs. Their Notary (Secretary) Leo J. Valdez, Jr.. wnji nl.HO designated aa the Ace Reporter for the month of February, thereby becoming eligible for a coveted Ace Rupoiter of thy year reward. The prlmnry purpose of the Columbian Squires, a Cutholic organization, t.s the ( r a i n i n g of young boyn in t h r development of 1ml- ancetl personality iiml leadership. Thla is accomplished by means of monthly programs of spiritual, cultural-educational, civic, social physical activities, preparing these around developed individual. I t . i s the hope and ambition of the Bishop Lamy Circle to become the leading circle throughout the United States, Canada, Mexico, Culm and the StfUites art; directing Iht-ir efforts to that end. and helped f i g h t , t h i s t h r o u g h f i r m l y convinced t h a t the addi- tioijiil land was needed or it.would not be requested. The Mes'illa'Valley Chamber of Commerce with the cooper;it(on of t h e . c i t y secured a tract of land, arranged for all u t i l i t i e s to be provided ami offered this to the government foil the, houses which were later erected at W h i t e Sands. They sent delegations to Washington to offer their proposal and even established t h r o u g h engineering surveys that the housing project could be constructed here approximately 25 percent cheaper t h a n at W h i t e Sands. I t was later decided that it would be more convenient to have the houses at W h i t e Sands. And t h a t , nf course, was a sound n r g u n i f h i . At the present time the Jaycceu arc raising f u n d s to open a Service Men's C l u b here to provide a place for the boys ''" Solccl of l l l c 8/ - 40 held lls rc s'" ° '"" " Spanish Club Has Regular Meeting Salon -192 Lc Snlon ilc In Vnlle fromi.White Sands when they are in Las Cruces. There Is no |uestlon but w h a t more such facilities are needed and it Is a d m i t t e d there is l i t t l e for the boys to do when' Ihey come to Cruccs except loaf on the streets, in a pool hall, attend a movie or go lo a bar or a Invert] or saloon. We need additional facilities in the way of parks and amusements but f u n d s ' a r e not a v a i l a b l e - f o r ' t h i s . It -is also true t h a t some three housing projects' with p r i v a t e c a p i t a l have and are being carried out here and iil- tlfongh these are not rent houses some of the civilian and army personnel have purchased these homes. The buying of t h e ' h o m e s by others has made other housing available here for the personnel. Las Cruces is no more able to provide housing f»r thu t a k i n g care of the army or c i v i l i a n personnel than any o t h e r c o m m u n i t y its size might be able to do. That project is loo large for a - s m n l J s i t y . Maybe there are things we haven't done a n d ' c o u l d do hut some of the churches, church people and citizens who have done considerable weren't so nleased to have the accusations hurled at t h e m for w h a t they h a v e done. 11 also has developed t h a t peace officers have always co-operated w i t h the m i l i t a r y officers in the arrest of army personnel by n o t i f y i n g M i l i t a r y Police or those in charge of the MPs. ° Maybe we haven't done all we could and should but on the wl]olc we hnve done a pretty good job and we believe we can he rather proud of our work and our efforts up to now. Twenty-Fifth Birthday The. Las Cruces Kiwimis club has now celebrated and observed its 25th anniversary here. For some 25 years now' this club has functioned in the c o m m u n i t y , filled a need and rendered a service, t o r this period of lime the members of this organization have been m e e t i n g once a week, enjoying fellowship, dropping then- worries and business cares and considering problems ami jobs in the community. During these years they have given much a t t e n t i o n to b r i n g i n g to the attention of our high school students the clangers of communism and communistic teachings They have aided and helped the boys in the community to have more uml holler activities; They have assisted In pro- y i d i n g certain surgery and medical care for youngsters. They have provided other needs for those nf our community Members of the organization have gone along quletl'v doing these various jobs, seeking lo render service mid iii their quiet way have made n real contribution to Lns Cruces \ \ o are sure t h a t all of Las Cruccs Joins w i t h us in extending hearty congrnlulntion.s lo the Kiwanis club and its members and m wishing for them many more useful years of service in Lns Cruces. ' May Star! Something Maybe the first steps taken here in the solving of a murder mystery may lead lo Hie solving of others and it mav encourage some activity on the part of some who have polnf- t-d tjielr finger in our direction f r e q u e n t l y ' a n d often . No one can be-sure, of course, t h a t the mystery surrounding the death of Ovula Coogler will now be lifted but it is hoped this will prove to'be the- cuse But whether lt~rdoes,-qr doesn't maybe it ,wi(l provo, an inspiration Mo someother communities which rto?dn 0 Wtan some dffiei-rs to sWiu-of-their mysterious murders and lieTM them on t h e job u n t i l they have cleared up somo of ihrso lllnr . Smulny. April 3, at Iho American Legion Hull. Lc JVlil Chnpomi. Barbara Cfinlrell, pn lilllC'l. The following delegates wore eluded to a t t e n d the State Mnrche, June 1.1, in Santa Fc: Myrtle KJell.Htroin, Nunu Tcniplln. Minnie HylHiul, Alma Case, ami Alice DOIT. Thirteen new members were in- Itlnted. New officers cleeled were: Alma Case la pelit dinpenu; Minnie Uy- Innd, flenii chapeiui pi-cmlei-; Edith Pnnlty. deml chfipean rlenxienne; Xadio Climpbell, la ronriel-Re; Ks- Ihoi 1 Meersirholdt, p' aumonier; Dorothy Geinoct.s. R' archlveste; Iliicltabee. Alice DOIT, Barlmrn Cantrell. Edith PanUy. Dorothy Oniodtii, of Truth Ol 1 Con.scqucnc- ·y, Alma t;iise, of Hatch, Mary Ferguson Jc.HKiu Oliver, Fi-leda Kittleson. Ksther ilcerscholdt, Minnie M.vland Ollle Kddlc, Nena Tcniplln, f\ml i^adlo Campbell. 'I'ho next meeting will be at Truth Or CnnscfJucncCH. Frieda KIttleHOn, .seci-ctaire cos- ere. Members preRent were Myrtle KJellstlom, Helen Atorgqn, H-j' Sidelights On MacArthur Oust DENVER ~- A telephone caller tuUiiy said to u Denver Post newsman: "What did MacArthur -say about Margaret to make Truman Tire him?" The caller identified himself ns a special officer here. Washington -- President Truman's tinnier ( ,f Gen. UougtiiK M a i - A r t h u r was disclosed, In typically rnaU'r-of-fni't fashion, iif- tcr thu President had g o n e ' l o bed. Till! While HOII.SP SCK1W -- Hi 1 ». in. -- gave MH dramatic und political »rH»n Us visible luuuh of drainiL ' " ;." Meetings with military Naders ivhk'Ii preceded H -- Including Hint litst night -- were surrounded with utmost secrecy, , OiH'.e his mind wiis made tip, the laiiffiuiKu '( the disniinsiil urdcr und Ids e.vpliuufory state,- niiMil ugropd upon, the President mlled it a day. II was bedtime fur him, U'ord was circulated hy the 'White House shortly before midnight i lint an announcement u-indd In- forthcoming at once from I'n-slib'nlial Scrrotary Jo-, seph II. Short. Albany -- Gov Thnnmn K, ] ey .said Imlny t h a t President Truman's fii.finlsMfil of General Mac- A r t h u r from lii's far eosteni com- imtnd wns "the culmination of disrislrnm: laHiin; Wn.sliington." of lenilei'.ship in Impeachment (Conllnued from page one), was they felt an Impeachment move mifiht be warranted against ·uliloiit TrUman. Secretary of State Acheaon tmri possibly otherti in the Democratic admiulutrnUon. mpcuehment is, in effect, trial (or removal from office. The mechanics nrcjlild; Tho House must Adopt a resolution of impeachment. The Senate thru Hits a.t n court to try the Impeachment When tho House itself convened, Martin asked a two-hour recess HO mlilican members could hold a caucus nbout MacArthur. Mm tin failed to (jet it over lomocmlic opposition. ·olltlrnl Split Most of the r a p t t n l Ml] split ovor tho Mac/Arthur removal wan along; P8,rty Hnw. For the moat |tftrt, Democrat it wore quick to i ^ i p In wupport of Mr. Truman's action, :motlonjt stlmnl by the Incident ran sa dot-p It was obvious a "nival ,lrlalp" over f u r eastern policy MIS in (l\f makinp; n (Mulp'tluU :otild Imvo far reaching political Those sitting In on the conference m - M n r t l n ' 4 office included \Mi«rry l*Neb)y£ihid Smith NJ). Tho HOUHO HOP members tiu-iiided the party'it pnllpy cnmmlltee. lic.ulfil by M a r t i n , : . Chicago -- (irain prices tiud lower In a ncrvim.s rmirket today, upfict hy the sudden dismissal of General MacA rlhiir. . U. S. 8th Army Headquarters, Korea -- News that President Tru- uiui fired General MacArthur and picked U. Gen. Matthew B. Kidg- wny to replace him spread fiist in Korea. "I'll he damned!" A lieutenant exclaimed, 'They at least could have given him a chunce tu resign," chipped in a young'enlisted man. "It's nbout time," mi eked .in- other GI. "You can't tell svervbody lint the President n m l . L h ? diwfa of .staff don't know how to i n n the wnr, l i k e AlncArthur has done.' ' A Master Scrgenat, veteran of 21 yeara in the army, rsaui: "It's a hell of a thing, to happen to an old .soldier, Jf MacArthur Jiad rotirod a year ago, nay on his, 70th birthtlny, he would liavu been a hero. Now they s;iy he's a bum; 1 ' An officer close tc nidgway said.- 1 "If the General Ictu'es (Korea) on the 12lh I'm yolny to try to get out on thu .131 h." Santa IM« -- (*«vormir Kihvln l« Mrchem. head (f th:» Ht-pultll- can party In JiYw ,M-xlr. tuld newsmen I his morning he considers !tlitrArtliur'H removal as ."without precedent" and .'ippnr-. rntly done witlmut ihe I'n-si- ilcntN rflnstiltln^ the joint chiefs or M a f f and (Jen. Onwr Hradlry, Defensn Chlefe, Uul, he said. If tlu- American people \vat:t to prole. 1 -!. It should be it "spontaneous jirotent of .public opinion not apuiretl. by. politics." Rrpiilillcuns Cunuucnt The Hcpublfcnna used surli plirn- SOH as "iraj;ic error" aiul "the forerunner of a fnr eastern Munich" in coninu % ntlnfv to reporters on tho M n c A r t h u r removal. Hy and lurflo, Democrats w*ro linlnR up in support of Mr. Truman ,though some were franUl.9 \mlmpi\y OVIM wliat they termed the ncco'sdily for Jit.i action. Cliahniiin Vinsun ( D O a ) of the Mouse Armed Seivtcoa committee fjot out a stittment sftylnjf the Piv- jtt.lent has lita "f«H 5Upporl," »o led Ow m n t t e r ' A ^ l M t of clrtl- Ian control over tho mUlur.v" and d of MncArthuv'fl removnl: "it l.t If nnythlnt; hmy nverihif." .rectly in Hie field with the Red commander; this action led to flcrapping of plans for an- .other statement by the 1-1 U. N. nations having 1 forces in Korea. In aclditlqn, the White House made public secret messages "showing MacArthur had been reminded o f ; directives that statements on policy must be cleared with Washington, Britain There were expressions of relief- Britain, whose officials had voiced concern to Washington over MacArthur's statements. Several British leaders had said MacArthur overstepped himself, as a military commander, in issuing statements they regarded as political. And in Formosa, Chiang Kai- Shek's Ktronghold, officials saw the action; as a stunning blow 1 , MacArthur was their leading advocate of U. S. aid for striking" back against Red China. Koreans Silent At United Nations headquarters, iouth Korean spokesmen made no public comment, but left no doubt .n private conversations that they were unhappy. Most of the official reaction at the U. N. was that this was a United States mutter, since the leadership of the United Commaric lad been left to Washington, tndiu Favors There was similar" reaction from India, which lias sought to be go-between in negotiations with Pciping, Officials at N r w Delhi expressed' belief the way now was open to."a renewal of diplomatic efforts to end the war, despite the fact the Red Chinese have'rebuff- ed U. N. efforts. MacArlhur has ruled the Japanese for five years. He action o/ .lie man in the street in Tokyo seemed , one of shocked surprise, wth an occasional expression of "car that Hie ouster meant Communist pressure on Japan. Uc.lit To MacArthur The Nippon Times said editorially the Japanese people owe ."Vlno Arthur nn eternal debt of gratitude. 3' r.ald MacArthur's guidance had brought the Japanese from the Mipths of defeat to the'thresh- lul ( iif equality among the free mliojis, and observed 1 : .''The. feeling of deepest regret is c: mmon to everyone of the. 8.'J OOT.OOO Japanese who have come tu iov .· iir.d respect' this great mili- t a r y lender and statesman. . ." J^rlinc Minister Yoshida called u .cabinet, meeting. Emperor Uiro- NEW MEXICO BUNDLE .WEEK officials confer on transportation problems involved in the state-wide clothing drive being held in New Mexico schools April 9th-15th. The New' Mexico Motor Carriers 'Association is furnishing \ free transportation for the clothing. Heading left to right, Mrs: Mary Watson, Director of Elementary Education, Torn Wiley, Superintendent of Public Instruction and Richard B. Smith, President, New Mexico Motor Carriers Association. Outraged hito )] c:;sed Borrow and turned to hi:; ruLiiu for details. Cnicens' Feelings ; (Continued from Page i) ideologies of those tinted pink and the Alger Hiss' won over true Democracy. Housewives in Las Cruccs were voicing their opinions openly and freely and were calling one another : to discuss the situation. Tlicdc .included both the members of the Democratic and the Republican parties. (Continued from jjagc ono) announced he will address the Senate later in the day and "give full details" if opportunity presents. The Federal Communications Commission · referred reporters io its March 28 announcement when asked today about the story. T h e announcement r e p e a t e d FCC regulations which, in substance; hold that it is illegal to use a phone conversation recorder ihat does not give a warning that n conversation is being recorded. Doua Ana Couiily Man Is Released * - SANTA PE, April 11 (/Pi -Gov. Edwin L. Mechem tfas .ligned conditional releases, on recommendation of the parole board, for three state prison inmates. They are: Charles Hoy Campbell, sentenced j\tny 1, 1050, from AIcKinley- county to 1-3 years f o r . t a k i n g a car-for temporary use without per- .miGsion of owner. Antonio Rodriguez, sentenced Nov. G, 1950. from Dona Ana county to 7 months to i year and 57.50 court cost for breaking and entering at night. He was remanded to custody of the Immigration Service. Felix Mason Wooley, .sentenced July 25, 1950, from Chavus county to 1 -*2 years for assault with a deadly weapon. . . Why3e Sleepless To-night? Because of Acid Indigestion? ii IONS nnt] r Sinn-inch i\ c h u r n i n g up tuo nun hill's whnl's apt 10 happen. Trv ctilinj; 1 or 2 Tunis before yuu go to hcii. Sec i. you don't sleep nctier, w a k e up refreshed. Keep Tunis h a n d y to counter- iici sour siomnch . . . gtis . . . licarthurn. Million* of Anicricansdo.GciaroIhoduy. NO PREDICTING TWISTERS! In and out . . . leaving ruin behind. For protection against loss . . . insure! Call us for free advice. INSURANCE IS THE * BEST POLICY CALL 600 Weisenhorn-Papen Agency 137 S. Main The Western Way to Say Welcome Nuzum . (Continued from page one) by the Pitt.ihurgii Stcelers, with whom Jerry plays football as a professional halfbaclt. Team officials arc. not committing: themselves on whether they'll pay Margiotti's retainer. Awkward I'osition · · The Steelers arc, in an awkward position--^if they f a i l ' t o rally! behind their star, and lie is acquitted, their lack 'of support will draw criticism. On 'the other hand, if they support Nuzum on a last-ditch stand, and he is convicted of mur. during the 18-year-old waitress-wen . . . . ; · Either way, there will be little more to write about until- the actual preliminary gets underway, at 2 o'clock next Wednesday after- Plus this thrilling first ftm- nxpric -Mc/ini Mimff: -i 7 MISSION I M . _ · · . r.. , L Admission iic - 40c - JOc Phone 41K Wed. - Thurs. - Fri Cartoon 3 Stooges Phone -- Rio Grande 430 St£t2 Wi-\ : .Plaza 'll9 OPEN 6:30 NIGHTLY --'ADULTS STILL'SfJc ' . Kids .Under 12 FREE Whan Wilh Pair-is! , · ORGAN DTJVT-jN ,.-. NOW!" Funnier-ttian -Hie Fuller Man'i T.XTHA ADDED -- 3 COLOR CARTOONS Depend On Him for Sure Satisfaction Yes,, you caii trust our expert m«- . chariics to satisfactorily fmfcTkhd eliminal* thai rough spot in your ; motor. Come around any time .-.. ' ' '·' it's a suro bet you'll be pleased with · ; our.skilhd, rapid service . . . pur fair pricesi : -·'.'.; .. . R. A. DURIO, Jr., Scrvici Mgr. .'. . JOHN MILLER MOTOR CO. "; U.-.':'__:..- PLYMOUTH-'CflRYSLER . '· ' '·-'·,"' MO S. Miln · Silti it S«rVi«""" ". ·"'"' Pin, : 'j$i;'

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